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enough to work with the last couple of years. i use elements of dance and choreography and combine that with theater techniques. a lot of the work is content- based, has a strong narrative. the dancers have more of a theatrical feel. i think we are best known for our specific work. in the last 15 years, spending a lot of time focusing on issues that affect us and are related to the african-american experience, here in the united states. i had heard of marcus shelby and had been in join his work but never had the opportunity to meet him. we were brought together by the equal justice society specifically for this project. we were charged with beginning work. marquez and i spent a lot of time addressing our own position on the death penalty, our experiences with people who had been incarcerated, family members, friends of friends. pulling our information. beyond that, we did our own research. to create a picture that resonated with humanity. it is the shape of a house. in this context, it is also small and acts like a cell. i thought that was an interesting play on how these people ma
to this treaty. does what the treaty obligated the u.s. government to do. the notion that the treaty obligation can be satisfied by relying on the states to enforce their assault laws, which is the core of my friend's argument here, is directly contrary to the history of the framing -- >> that is the part that i can't quite get my mind to these germanic questions -- dramatic questions. it's a very big question. i'm not there yet. the reason i'm not there is because there are some words in this treaty called other peaceful purpose. we have to interpret those words, and the same words are in the statute. my question to you is what reason is there to think that those matters on list a fall within those words. what is list a? it is infinitely long. a few things on it are in homes's -- holmes's position. he talked about being a small boy, to move a barrel of kerosene with a candle in it, alit, so it will burn down a barn after a few hours. kerosene is a chemical. he talks about a case where a person went to a racetrack and gave a horse a pose -- poison potato. he talked about a case involving somebo
francisco board of supervisor's land use and economic development. i'm scott wiener and supervisor david chiu will be joining us shortly our clerk is lisa miller i want to thank sf tv. miss miller are there any announcements? >> items acted to know today will appear on the november 19th board of supervisor's agenda unless otherwise stated. >> thank you madam clerk can you start by calling item number 2? >> extend existing roadway. >> okay john from the department of public works. good afternoon. the department received a request from an applicant to reconstruct that portion to install a privately maintained drive way that will lead to his new garage. at that point the applicant was not ready he was working with neighbors and they are now currently ready and that's why this application is in front of the full board with recommendations for full approval. >> colleagues if there's no questions or comment we'll open it up to public comment. is there any public comment on item number 2? okay seeing none public comments is closed. colleagues do i have a motion to forward item 2 to the full
are going to face after earthquakes are fire hazard. we are happy to have the fire marshall join us today. >> thank you. my pleasure. >> we talk about the san francisco earthquake that was a fire that mostly devastated the city. how do we avoid that kind of problem. how can we reduce fire hazard? >> the construction was a lot different. we don't expect what we had then. we want to make sure with the gas heaters that the gas is shut off. >> if you shut it off you are going to have no hot water or heat. be careful not to shut it off unless you smell gas. >> absolutely because once you do shut it off you should have the utility company come in and turn it back on. here is a mock up of a gas hear the on a house. where would we find the gas meter? >> it should be in your garage. everyone should be familiar with where the gas meter is. >> one of the tools is a wrench, a crescent wrench. >> yes. the crescent wrench is good and this is a perfect example of how to have it so you can loosen it up and use it when you need it. >> okay. let's go inside to talk about fire safety. many of the issues her
inside view of this relationship and i think just the title is a strong indictment towards the u.s. and pakistan. you say that the relationship, entail of exaggerated expectations and broken promises and disastrous misunderstandings, i would like to delve into what you mean by that little later in the interview. at first i'm asking you a simple question. what motivated you to write this book? >> guest: this book has been on my mind for so many years. i was a college student in 1979. several of my colleagues, as in students, burned it down the u.s. embassy and people also wanted to go down to the u.s. consulate in berlin that done as well. all of this had taken place when the holiest mosque and shrine of government had been taken down. so people just went berserk. and i was someone who said no, we can't do this, we have to wait. we burned down the building, we won't be able to on verdict on the next day. if we wait, we could find out that the americans are not involved. because of that come i was always wondering why the pakistanis have this knee-jerk anti-americanism. because what
reporting from cebu in the philippines, keeping us posted. thank you for being with us. >> the future of u.s. troops in afghanistan may have motivated a taliban-led attack in kabul. six from killed when a suicide bomb ripped through the city. the blast comes ahead of a meeting with tribal elders, who are discussing the presence of american soldiers. we go to jane ferguson. >> it was an attack on the place where future talks about u.s. forcers remaining will occur. a car slammed into a military vehicle, as the afternoon rush hour was beginning. civilians was among those killed and injured. >> translation: i have a kebab stall. there was a big bang. everything went dark. i didn't understand what was happening. they took me to the hospital. when i came back to my shop a lot of people were injured. there was a lot of mista smoke dust. >> the plast destroyed cars and had the -- blast destroyed many cars. >> translation: there was huge flames and spoke. i know the shopkeepers. there are butchers, vegetable sellers. they were all hurt. >> police say it was a suicide car bombing here, targetting the
on cnn. thank you for joining us. breaking news on cnn is tornado outbreak. tears across the upper midwest. >> our father in heaven, give us this diour daily bread and forgive us -- >> if you saw this out of your window, believe me. you would be praying as well. this is one of 11 confirmed tornados in illinois. as it hit the small town of washington near peoria. at least two deaths have been reported. this was the aftermath. nothing was left standing after the tornado was done. clean-up and recovery will take a very long time. >> look at that. this is st. louis as the storm hit. with at least 19 million people in the direct path of the worst parts of the storm. cnn has mobilized all of its resources to bring you the very latest information. jonathan monken is a director of the emergency management agency. we have him on the phone. we spoke to you about an hour ago. what is the latest information. you confirmed two deaths. what do you know now? >> caller: i can confirm we have a third death associated with the storm. this is in the town of washington. so somebody unable to get down
about consumers is used by businesses and governmental like information security and data privacy must be safe guarded and encouraged by the burrabout you bureau's efforts to address these issues. earlier in year, the cfpb finalized rules to strengthen authori mortgage standards.earlier in y finalized rules to strengthen mortgage standards. these rules were well received, however, i remain interested in hearing from director cordray on how these will improve lending. i look forward to hearing your expectations for compliance with these rules in january especially for small lenders. finally, the committee's exploration of housing finance reform is well under way. as we move forward, i'm interested to hear about your thought on the enter as of your mortgage rules including qm with the new system. and any unintended consequences. with that, i turn to the ranking member. >> thank you, mr. chairman. today we will hear from director cordray on the consumer financial protection bureau semiannual report. this hearing provides an opportunity to discuss the future of the agency and to evaluate i
afraid to use that word and that idea. recognizing islam as a great religion but see no contradiction one dash contradiction to rally the nation to fight the perverted bridge that attacked us on 9/11. i wrote at the time and i believe to this day in bet with the infrastructure that will carry us through this war. it is a backhanded tribute. to the very people that did criticize but they adopted the very same tools as you decrease to them they your administration had created just as truman did to provide the infrastructure, the tools and the institutions that carry us through the cold war and will carry us through in this generation and if i could just repeats i spoke to my wife earlier today she asked me to convey her admiration and respect for what you did for our country, this readiness of your voice and your determination to see things through even when you were nearly alone. i am supposed to be selling books but i had to say that first. [applause] >> especially the white part. otherwise i will sleep on the couch to night. [laughter] the book is called things that matter and it is very
, that has afforded us an opportunity to do things a little more thoughtfully. if we had rolled out with the initial number they would have been in that service area and the initial thinking was when we got the missing 150 bicycles we would indeed fill in the gaps in that service area but we've been thinking about it hearing from people watching how the system is being used and our thinking now is today ahead and move into areas where we don't have stations now that are basically contiguo u.s. and go around the corner down mission and valencia into the mission and this doesn't mean filling in isn't a good idea but right now if we have to prioritize, sure would be nice if it went to where i live a little more or where i play and i think mission and upper market definitely fall into that category. i have an couple of slides that explain our thinking more on that. so this is a suitability analysis that we did. darker blue areas represent areas of extremely high bicycle sharing suitability this is based on 11 different factors according to studies in other cities correlate. so we no
of our minneapolis station wcco joins us now. lauren, who is about to get whalloped the worst? >> well it's going to be a large portion of the lower midwest that's under the gun. the highest risk area includes ohio, indiana, southern michigan, parts of eastern illinois, and northern kentucky as well. >> axelrod: any forecast that contains the word "tornadotornas always a scary one. how real is the threat? >> it will be real. we could see some stronger tornadoes of e.f.-2 strength or greater. there's also a large threat for damaging winds in excess of 75 miles per hour, too. >> axelrod: lauren casey keeping her eye on a scary situation for us, thank you. now to the confusion over the affordable care act which only seems to deepen for many americans trying to figure out xactly is going to happen to their health insurance. president obama is now calling for a woon-year extension of policies that insurance company have already canceled, but the companies and state regulators are saying it's not that simple. as jeff pegues reports, it's the customers who are caught in the middle. >> reporter:
deputy secretary marie this this was one of the first when we went through the translation of that to use the arresting are a fund it was such an enlightening positive effort in the tenderloin to use the federal program that president obama gave us. i'm here to welcome you to san francisco and thank you for being here for the home matters for health symposium. it is the right place to be because t n d c has been a powerful change and i'm glad their championinging the center between health. no one else can do that because you've got it it right here in the community. today's symposium is part of a commitment that our city is making. i wanted to let you know all the things we're going to continue the housing for everybody. last week, we you wanted up the helen rogers and my good friend reverend hall was under its a public-private partnership that's now to just conclusions in the wonderful home for more than one hundred of our cities protecting and homeless seniors. 25 of those units are set aside for the seniors. and last month we broke ground to house youth that was formerly in foster he c
to commit fraud and sign up for obamacare. time to pull the plug? using sex and alcohol to sell obamacare to young americans. is this the message we should send the youth? cashing in, searching for truth starts now. >> i'm eric bolling. our crew this week -- welcome. obamacare hits keep on coming from the low enrollment numbers to a stick that many say won't stick. the mess is leading to this. >> obamacare unraveling, not the obama administration unralling or the democratic majority of the senate, but we could look at the collapse of the liberal. i. >> that is a big statement. liberal. i, like a cancer, it doesn't go away. it goes in remission. what do you say? >> a lot of people think he would be the savior. >> but the main key component of the liberal philosophy they believe that the government is better equipped than the private industry. this roll-out undermines the notion. if you look at everything it's produced look at detroit. it's a mess. 46 million people on food stamps. people realize they don't want this. they don't want one creating a website worse than the post office. >> k.g
hirsch man. >> you can black as out of the press, blog and arrest us, tear gas, mace, and shoot us, as we know very well, you will, but this time we're not turning back. we know you are finished. desperate, near the end. hysterical in your flabbergastlyness. amen. >> after the readings, the crowd headed to a reception upstairs by wandering through the other gallery rooms in the historic home. the third floor is not usually reserved for just parties, however. it is the stage for live performances. ♪ under the guidance of musical curators, these three, meridian has maintained a strong commitment to new music, compositions that are innovative, experimental, and sometimes challenging. sound art is an artistic and event that usually receives short shrift from most galleries because san francisco is musicians have responded by showing strong support for the programming. ♪ looking into meridian's future, she says she wants to keep doing the same thing that she has been doing since 1989. to enlighten and disturbed. >> i really believe that all the arts have a serious function and that it help
the entire 16 that the u.s. economy. that actually is the essence of liberal overreach. it's what's wrong emanuel said. to waste when he basically said we are going to use this opportunity when we have control of the congress to instituted liberal nationalizing health care. there was no reason to reshape and remake one part of the economy as a way to attack the problem of the uninsured. i think this will in the end, it is very likely to collapse in and of its own weight in the gop has to be ready and conservatives have to be ready to address the moral issue. it's a serious one of the uninsured and we want to make sure all americans have access but there are ways to do it. there are conservative ways to do it, honest ways to do it in which you aren't hiding the cost and pretending and lying about what the effects are going to be if your policy. i think that would be the essence of a conservative answer. i would say in the end that is going to be the outcome. very likely to be the outcome and we have to be prepared to watch a dissolved and have them alternative and i think that will be rela
, it will be used for cultural and other activities and related to entertainment and so that those could have it under fleeting the plaza and there is parking spaces for the fire station and dedicated to users of the arena. >> and so that will be down on the mezzaninelevel? >> you can't see it because of the way that we have made the design is that the green lawn that rises up from the south, takes you up to plus, 28 and underneath all of that is where the support facilities are for vehicles. i am sorry if i spoke too fast, there is only one way in and out of the site. we used to have it at the north, west, corner and now we have moved it to the center and it has three lanes and those lanes can be reversed and they fall, i don't know if we can pull up the site plan but that access point falls within the zone where the left turn lane is on the embarcadero so that they can easily be managed in the events and you can see the left turn lane there and the access point for the cars >> he talked about the public viewing box? >> yes, there is a ramp, and an outdoor ramp that clings to the side of the
>> undercover and now she's taking us to new york city where some of the toughest put it to the test. >> the engineer who designed the bionic eye. he takes us to colorado to meet the man who created the 3d bionic hand. i've seen a lot of amazing things in the field, but this is really cool. that's our team, now let's do some science. [♪ music ] >> hi, guys, we are back here at "techknow" for another week of amazing stories and screen and innovation. we'll get started with this "heart in a box." check it out, this is an actual beating heart outside of the body. this is seriously the most amazing thing i've ever seen and touched. let's check out the story. >> when it comes to heart transplants, it's always a race against time. we've all seen it on tv. when a donor heart becomes available, medical teams must move quickly. the organ is removed and preserved by placing it in ice. the heart must arrive at the recipient's hospital within six hours that's because the ice damages the heart making it unfit for transplant. in this will keep hearts warm and beating. this will be
completely cut off by the storm. the u.s. military is now dropping food and water to survivors in the area. but more than 1,000 people are still missing. some 4 million people are homeless. for the latest - we are going to talk about - talk to craig leeson, who is standing by in the philippines. first let's tell you about an attack in afghanistan where more than 2,000 afghan elders will meet in kabul. they'll vote on the future of u.s. troops in afghanistan. the u.s. is trying to hammer out an agreement to keep forces on the ground beyond 2014. that effort was dealt a blow on saturday after suicide bomb attack killed six people. jane ferguson reports from kabul. >> it was an attack on the footsteps of where the country will debate the future of u.s. forces here. a suicide bomber rammed a car packed with explosives into an afghan military vehicle as the afternoon rush hour in kabul beginning. civilians were killed >> translation: i had a kebab store. there was a bang. everything went dark. they took me to the hospital. they took me back to see the shop - a lot were injured. there was a lot
challenging than expected. warning for whistleblower us not to get ten years time but tough to break into a private company supplying database that revealed the white russians keep an eye on human rights activists nationwide. well but that on a promise to return all evacuees to the homes if the issue despite the loving radiation levels while outside the exclusion zone. this is close to the average level of the goals down with that in the chernobyl zone. only with one exception. the place where i'm at right now more than ten thousand people are currently living. due to investment capital in european he's sporting a most to our top story this morning most of serious talk to god still must be taken out of the country by the end of the year according to the adopted by the chemical weapons watched all but the most pressing question when will the thousand tonnes of highly poisonous materials is set to go then storming the times this morning. so far it looks unlikely that the country's actually going to volunteer to take it the middle east correspondent reports the organization for the pres
we will continue the conversation on twitter. check out our facebook stage give us a like at our homepage. we are back here next sunday morning. 11:00 eastern with the latest buzz. >>> welcome. i'm jamie colby. topping the news this hour, this is new reaction to president obama's health care fix. what lawmakers on both sides of the aisle are now saying about the president's latest promise to let americans keep their canceled health insurance plans. >> severe tornadoes and thunderstorm warnings. now in the midwest. we will show you where millions of americans should be on alert for the extreme weather coming their way. >> we get the latest the growing mystery that is surrounding the disappearance of a san diego family. their remains believed to have been uncovered in the california desert. >>> first, sounding off on obama care. will is a lot of that this morning. democrats, republicans, leaders of the insurance industry all speaking out about the troubled health care rollout. offering their take on the president's recent announcement he will extend insurance plans for all american
permission to do it. let us know on our facebook page, ffweekend. go there and we'll read them live. >> >>> we have live stories. is rutgers protecting another bullying coach. the dad accusing his son's coach of bullying him in a study session speaks out for the first time. >> the lady that was doing the study hall said it was like the worst behavior she's seen in 13 years. whether or not he was going to play, that's the coach's call, but to be able to be abusive and put him through a lot of things that are unnecessary, that's our complaint. >> the players, javon tyree says the abuse began when he was
people would like us to return. here's a guy himself, that's actually a light bounce off of fdr roosevelt. this was his chakra. this was march 4th, 1933. he made the statement and he made it, i didn't understand a long time. the point i was making, people were terrified. because it seemed like the economy had no bottom and the banks were going down and there was no federal deposit dollars. so imagine a time when we actually had a president who told us we should be courageous rather than trafficked in fear. to his own advantage. there's been a long war on the new deal. it was when roosevelt got started. almost immediately, the more than great realized the lengths he was willing to go. at the beginning, roosevelt didn't understand how far he was going to go. the dupont family and the ones that set up the american liberty league. that was successful because they have unlimited amounts of money. there were so popular, they were not able to stop it. they began to finance right-wing think tanks. they have been successful to the university of chicago economics department and notable fraud such a
kaiser fraser, using their last names. and kaiser frazer manufactured cars at the old bomber plant until 1953 when in 1953, they were -- sales had declined and they were consolidated into toledo, ohio. and in that factory then, general motors took it over and needed the factory after losing their hydromatic plant from a fire outside of detroit. they moved here to ypsilanti to manufacture transmissions and then took half the factory and used it as an assembly plant. a general motors story here. we have a kaiser frazer story here which was major auto industries in the last half of the 20th century. hudsons were not manufactured here in ypsilanti. they were manufactured in detroit. we have this hudson dealership that's a very good example of car dealerships in the early part of the 20th century. we used the dealership then to tell the hudson story. we're in the front of our dealership. where the showroom was where you come and look at your car that you were looking to shop and buy. here in our showroom, we have displayed a 1933 terraplane. we're in a hudson dealership. 1933 terraplane was d
:30 in the morning it will receive the endorsement from the united states. the long shadows of crisis envelope us still. but we meet today in an atmosphere in rising hope and at a moment of comparative calm. my presence here today is not a sign of crisis but of confidence. i'm not here to report on a new threat to the peace on new signs of war. i have come to salute the united nations and support the american people for your daily deliberation. for the reduction of global tension must not be an excuse for the narrow pursuit of self interest. if the soviet union and the united states with all of their global interests and clashing commitments of ideology and nuclear weapons still aimed at each other today can find agreement surely other nations can do the same. chronic disputes which divert appreciate resources from the needs of the people. or drain the energies of both sides serve no one. and the badge in the modern world is a willingness to seek peaceful solutions. the united states as a major nuclear power does have a special responsibility to the world. it is in fact a three fold responsibilit
pride is with us. she is the head of media relations for the airport. karen, what flight activity is or is not happening at those two airports. at of right now actually there are flights going in and out of both airports. we are going to get flight operations back on track. >> what are you telling people, folks who plan to travel through chicago or midway, folks who are getting on the trains and people getting in the airport. what we tell people every day of the year is to check your airlines through the website that is the best way to get flight status and if you are driving and get there at least two hours in advance it is volatile right now and i'm sure traffic on the kennedy expressway is kind of tied up right now. give yourself time to get to the airport. big weather system. thank you so much. chicago not out of the woods as of yet. she is head of media relations thank you so much. we talked about soldier field that was evacuated in the middle of that bears ravens game. we understand folks were allowed back in after the threat of tornado activity. jim arnold has been at the g
crowd of people saying, what can i tell them. so he floated the idea of a peace corps. he didn't use that term but floated the idea saying to them if you are a doctor or an engineer, or a technician, would you be willing to go abroad for a year or two and help people in other countries and that would help the cause of democracy worldwide. and he went on and said that the people didn't go to school, college just to get better -- do financially better in their life but to do something for the world. how many of you who are going to be doctors are willing to spend your days in ghana, technicians or engineers, how many of you are willing to work in the foreign service and spend your lives traveling around the world. your willing business to do that, or merely serve a year or two in the service but on your willingness to contribute part of your life to this country, i think will depend the answer of whether a free society can. i think it can and i think americans are willing to contribute. but the effort must be -- than we've ever made it in the past. >> that may have been the end of it e
that potential revenue sources that you are going to see that could be used for a p3 and then will end with an overview of what our research has found so far in terms of the potential of the p3, for this project. and maria just ran through the list of the stake hold theirs we will be meeting with and providing the update that you are about to get. and to get impute prior to presenting to the board. and here you see a graphic that you have probably seen many times before, and it shows the 1.3 mile extension from the current terminal of the cal tran to the new transit center and you see on the graphic an outline of the downtown core and we saw a circle showing the area that we are going to see the benefits that maria was describing that are outlined in the report that you just received and the new neighborhood that the transit center is helping to create. and one thing to note, about this graphic is that it provides a visual illustration of how necessary the dtx is and if you look at the census bureau figures, if the half mile radius, there are 180,000 jobs compared to if you look at the
with us and a lot of us, there are disabled people there, elderly people, school teachers, unemployed people, under employed people, we really like being there and hopefully you can do something to help us. thank you. >> thank you, sir. next speaker. >> hi, my name is tommy meckum with the housing rights committee. i'd like to give a response to something you brought up, supervisor campos, about the numbers of cases we're seeing that are on record. i think they're as low as they seem in comparison to maybe what happened in the late 90's is because in the late 90's we weren't having the buyouts and the threats that are pushing people out. i think if we calculate in the buyouts and the threats we definitely have more evictions than we did back then because a buyout and a threat of an eviction that drives somebody out is an eviction as far as i'm concerned. i'd like to express my support for the legislation that's been proposed, the repeals and reforms of the ellis act, the legislation being proposed by the antidisplacement group, i hope all these things happen and they have an effect o
for an increase in the number of stations as far as statistics go for my use i took a look at them before i came here all of my trips have been within 3 minute and see 16 minutes including one that was 28 and a half minutes. one of the things i think that's great about bike share in addition to some of the comments made today increases the visibility of bike usage in the city. and people are very curious about what it's about and what the department of transportation showed bike share programs make other people want to get on bikes so i think programs like this can help a lot. i also think getting more people on bikes then i think will make people more aware of the importance of bike safety and i know that for myself riding on second street has changed how i think about what second street should look like what folsom street should look like and also been discussed accessibility for all it's an inexpensive form of transit and that's what i have for you. >> thank you. peter from his office is here so if you want to speak on behalf of supervisor mar, that would be great. >> thank
purchased in target tonight (clapping) >> thank you so much supervisor and thank you for helping us find an amazing home here per we love the shopping center and thank you for the sale we appreciate it. now guys before i invite you all out to shop i want to invite tiffany and her team back up here so we can cut the ribbon and ingratiate our store. 5, 4, 3, 2, 1. yeah. (clapping) go bullseye. (barking)presentation. >> (clapping) welcome to the newly revitalized federal building at the united nations plaza as the new home of the recreational headquarters. it's a great day one we've been waiting for. today's event is the historic corner stone that celebrates the vintage building into a 21st century workplace. we have a number of guests. today's speakers are nancy pelosi congresswoman with the house of representatives (clapping) mrs. van with the fester of the general services administration (clapping.) the honorable mayor ed lee at the san francisco. and from hk architects. (clapping.) and crystal-clear barton artist with the cliff barton studio. thank you all for joining us the general se
hardware. they are not available. it's a rather complex. >> in fact we don't even use the richter scale anymore. we use a moment magnitude. the richter scale was early technology. >> probably a myth that i hear most often is my building is just fine in the loma prieta earthquake so everything is fine. is that true ? >> loma prieta was different. the ground acceleration here was quite moderate and the duration was moderate. so anyone that believes they survived a big earthquake and their building has been tested is sadly mistaken. >> we are planning for the bigger earthquake closer to san francisco and a fault totally independent. >> much stronger than the loma prieta earthquake. >> so people who were here in '89 they should say 3 times as strong and twice as long and that will give them more of an occasion of the earthquake we would have. 10 percent isn't really the threshold of damage. when you triple it you cross that line. it's much more damage in earthquake. >> i want to thank you, harvey, thanks pat for >> welcome to "culturewire." today we are at recology. they are celebrate 20 ye
part of the site for us, and between cal train, and muni and bart and transbay terminal. and the ability thousands of giants fan do to walk from their homes or from their businesses to the site which is unavailable to us now. >> okay, thank you. i want to echo what my fellow commissioners and adams said what this represents to the see and also to see the warriors come back to san francisco, and i do want to say more about what this process is about. and not about to let the project at this point as he pointed out, we are in i think a multiphased and as some of the members of the public have said that we are seeing one piece and we are not seeing the whole project and there are other pieces in terms of the residential towers of the hotel and obviously, and in this commission talks about the traffic congestion as well. i saw peter here, and that will be one of the key issues that the commission wants to address and we don't just own the arena we own the embarcadero, it effects the area and the pressure being put on it and that is not being entered today and it is under the
without having to reset the temperature. just do not use a plumber's wrench or you will ruin the material. kitchen appliances, the lahood needs to have the screen and filter cleaned probably if you cook a lot once a month. take it out and put it in the dishwasher. that is what i recommend. take that out. all of these goods have a screen and filter that filters out the papers, and you stick it in the dishwasher. every couple of years, take up your support thanks. every fireplace? >> you want to make sure the damper is working in the shut position and you do not have the fire on so you're not losing energy for the outside and it is easy to open when you're going to use a fire. you want to lubricate that and make sure it works properly, you want to make sure the door is sealed so if it is a gas unit, there is no gas leaking into your room, and if you have a wood burning fireplace you should have every summer or once a year, you should have your chimney cleaned out because chimney fires are a huge cost of residential fires and that is when the chimneys are not cleaned out, they are fire start
used to keep it waterproof. >> just like this one. >> yeah. >> and what happens? the water gets in that, it's a wood frame wall. the water gets into the wood frame wall and run down and start to rot the material inside the wall. so that needs to be caulked clean -- cleaned very well and caulked every year until the owner gets it together to properly -- if ever, to knock out stucco and put proper flashing. that would be huge. so just maintenance by caulking is what you have to do. >> the other thing -- the other situation we find with the stucco wall is if you go underhead and -- ahead underneath the wall, if you vent it and water gets in, the water will dry and it won't rot. venting is critical for that situation. exactly. >> so, here's one type of vent. we have a lot of vents. we're going to show some pictures. this is a little illume numb vent. there's benefits to using illume numb. it doesn't -- i lume numb. it doesn't runt and doesn't need any long-term maintenance. we're looking at long-term, 20, 30, 40 years when we're doing this sort of work. >> the advantage to vents is water ca
completely. and everything after that thorable change prosecretary is very difficult. spec ed out. >> we use design bid delivery method. in this one we did a construction manager gc, which really means that we bring the contractor on board as we design and they participate in the design. it brings a lot of collaboration. >> the department of public works decided to try a more team oriented approach with this project. the best value approach. they really went to to us come on board as a team member and work with them. >> what that meant was the contractor allowing key subcontractors such as the electrical, mechanical, plumbing systems, would always be reviewed and looked at for constructability, for cost constraints, for scheduling. >> and it was a risk for the city. it was a change for the city, it was something very, very different. we met all of our project parameters, the budget, the schedule. we love this project. it is a fantastic example of what can happen when you take a risk, you do something differently, and you work together. you get a great result. >> one of the things we're going
don't have access to a car. a trip for groceries used to involve taking a couple of buses. >> there was no where in chester where you could get a head of lettuce. it's a new model to deal with urban areas. >> i don't have any real estate costs. i don't have a rent or mortgage payment to make. that helps me keep the costs low. >> 60% of the shop pers receive food stamps. >> they also receive a 7% credit every time they make payment. the store also provides access to social services. we are negotiating for prenait y'alpreflitprenatalscreening an. >> the goal was to provide easy access to food for a community that are in need. the shoppers tell me they feel safe shopping here. lisa hem helps her god daughtero take care of her three children. >> the most important of you all it's safe. >> chester's crime rate is three times higher than the national average am th and the schools rs the worst in the state. they hope that this may be the first part of chester's renewal. a community of this size of 30,000 people without a supermarket says something about the decay of the communit
part of the show. follow us, leave a comment on our facebook page. this week we've told you about the stock markets bull rup, the s&p which mimics the stock holdings gained 26%. the year is not over the the stocks are tearing through a 4-year bull run, a market rallyicing up gains of more than 20%. today's goes back to the market bottom on march 9, 2009. if you invested $1,000 in march 9th, it would be worth, $2,069. no one felt like investing back then. why buy low when everyone was in the market. it's the time to buy, right. it seems that way given how many of you are piling in. investors poured $19.6 billion into u.s. stock mutual funds. the total reached $167, the highest since the year 2000. generally speaking mutual funds are marketed to restale investors, people like you. they are a good way to measure your appetite for the market. 45%. investors say they are bullish on the stock market. according to the latest survey. it is 6 points higher than the long-term average. it makes sense. now the stock market is the only game in town for individuals wanting to build their wealt
touch football and doing sailboat races, and the big competition at the time was between the u.s. and the soviet union. i mean, and he'd been in world war ii which was, which was another big battle against this totalitarian, evil empire. >> it's one of these things, you don't even need one of those cell phones or, you know, magic ear sticks, you know? you just go around and they press a button, and you walk into the room and you hear her voice. and each room of that house, she's talking about some sort of, you know, they live near the catholic church, and she liked to go there with the kids every day so that they saw that mass wasn't just for sundays, and, you know, there's a picture of mary and jesus in the bedroom where kennedy was born, and there's a picture of the vatican in the dining room. and he made these speeches about godless, evil capitalism at notre dame and at assumption which are catholic colleges. and, you know, he could say, well, he wanted -- he was pandering to the catholic audience or the catholic vote, but then you get this testimony from people who said, you
on cnn. most of the amazing imagings have come to us from the people living right in the middle of them. rosa, what have you been finding out? >> we're seeing a lot of funnel clouds, a lot of dark clouds. let's start with some of the destruction. this is south of chicago. you're going to see a lot of debris only the ground. i'm not sure if we can get some of the audio, but you're going to start hearing not only the winlds, but people talking. you'll see trees that are snapped, branchs all over the place, downed power lines, people walking on the streets and, quite frajly, some of them are everyone starting to clean upright there. >> now we're going to take you to chicago. hopefully, we'll be able to listen to this for a little bit. take a listen to this. >> so this was one of our ireporters. you can tell that it's bad, but it's not too bad. it's intense, and this ireporter described it as intensive. it was windy and raining. it felt more like strong winlds. now, in that video, like i had mentioned, you could see some of the cars erlgier. the leekts were still fupgsing. and now we move o
leahy on a democrat of vermont, joins us to talk about the nsa surveillance program. josh is a white house reporter covering issues for politico and the wall street journal. >> thank you for coming. i wanted to start talking about the legislation you have on the programs that collects nearly all americans phone records. section 215. we voted on another collection program that the central intelligence agency has that tracks international money transfers. by the international transfers, it picks up a fair amount of american data as well. i was wondering whether that also raises concerns. you talked a lot about the privacy and locations of that. >> it does add to this. i worry about any kind of bulk collection for a couple of reasons. what have you collected? so much, do you have anything? i asked these intelligence agencies and others if you want the police to go into your home and go through all their records, everybody knows they would have to have a search warrant. it would be inconceivable otherwise. quality of records and everything else are online. they go in there. is this any d
. this morning in "the washington post" -- in this piece, -- joining us on the phone is tim molloy. thank you for being with us. let me begin with one of the headlines of this survey, "bad news for the president, the lowest approval rating since he took office in january 2009." what does the numbers show? it is the first visit to the sub 40 region. he had only slight disapproval numbers six weeks ago. this is a big drop. that?how significant is this has precipitated itself over a brief. ang -- over a brief period of time. everybody was talking about the rollout failing and whether you can keep your health care. through 11.ember 6 the question is can he undo the tailspin? to thatt me go back promise, because it was one that was very easy for the american people to understand. ifmany occasions he said, you like your health care you can keep it. we did not hold that specific question. clear clearly the last -- -- he has clearly, in the last week, backtracked on that. host: let me drill down some of the numbers and share what 46% think found -- the president knowingly deceived them on that promis
of using article pen as a guideline which is flexible enough to protect well, a well traveled and somewhat modified building. i'm particularly referring to the section on integrity. i think this is one of those situations in which were the facts ever so slightly different it wouldn't quality under article 10. i think there is the most serious concern in this regard. however, i also think that in the particular facts of this situation the building ought to be preserved. there are a large number of reasons most of which are in the report why it should be preserved. but this shows that - well, it shows to me there are implementations far beyond just this project in article 10. and i am referring to the secretary of interiors standards. over which we have heard before this commission a lot of testimony whether they were rules that must be followed or whether they are really a series of standards and guidelines that are to be applied from situation to situation without regard and offer technical viewpoint. i support the motion and recommendation as it's written. and i do want to say i think it'
sports facility and the proposals and the capacity to enhance and expand the highest and best use of the multipurpose cultural center and aren ga and contribute to the left handinger term health and well-being of our youth and the private sectors of our culture and diverse community. and i trust that the conclusion will be farsighted and the real world career pating pathway classroom within this arena and it will offer san francisco and the entire bay area, the opportunity to build a model cultural center and arena worthy of international respect for generation to come. for the benefit of the public who have not seen the proposals and around the diamond.com. thank you. >> thank you. >> alec bash. >> anything on the pressure of the water front is an impressive of what is there in order to be a worthy addition and this is especially true for anything on the base side of the embarcadero and the views out over the water are prized by all. while, 3.0 is an improvement and offers some very creative ideas, i'm not seeing anything that makes me believe that the warrior's arena to be truly
of san francisco for decades to come. we also have with us the president of the board of supervisors david chiu and supervisor mar farrell. both supervisors along with david campos were the 3 who helped new york state the final all the time to move this project forward. we appreciate the dedication of each of you to final approval. also, we can't precede without acknowledging one person who was vitality to the success of our project lou. he lead a series of very frank and positive productive discussion that helped to move forward this project and his help in this process and his service to the city of san francisco is appreciated. jude i didn't say here. she would and bralthd this project and helped guide itself internal process thank you very much jude i didn't were i want to thank dr. warren your leadership and commitment kept driving us to build two new world-class hospitals in san francisco. thank you for keeping us on track. we're working very closely with city bills and the construction administration professional service academy to build hospital construction jobs. we're dedic
of the problem not recognizing american indian for who we are is categorizing us so we fall off the priority point. it's federally mandated that we have our individual identification thank you. mr. logan. >> yeah. i have a couple of things to say. that admissions policy wouldn't turn someone away on that basis. yeah. there was a time when that happened. there was a couple of things i don't know if you took modern world there's a mistake in the book the coverage of the supreme court case the cherokee nation versus georgia i think where andrew jackson's time the cherokees are basically given their own land and jackson didn't give it to them. in the textbook the teacher pointed out out the cherokees won but in the textbook they lost the case. i don't know if that's a type to but the textbooks are still being used. also yeah. i've heard envy - my classmates saying under this division american indians are classified because they don't have the support to be declassified i don't know the exact chronology but so - >> thank you, mr. logan final thoughts from the superintendent . >> i do appreci
time. thanks for joining us for the sunday edition of "washington journal." today on c-span, "newsmakers" with senator patrick leahy followed by president obama's remarks on extending health insurance went under the health care law. manchincussion with joe and john hoban. the life and legacy of first lady lady jacqueline can indeed. kennedy.line >> of this week, senator patrick leahy on a democrat of vermont, joins us to talk about the nsa surveillance program. john s is a white house reporter covering issues for politico and the wall street journal. thank you for coming. i wanted to start talking about the legislation you have on the programs that collects nearly all americans phone records. section 215. we voted on another collection program that the sichuan intelligence agency has that tracks international money transfers. by the international transfers, it picks up a fair amount of american data as well. i was wondering whether that also raises concerns. you talked a lot about the privacy and locations of that. >> it does add to this. i where he about any kind of bu
place in the low countries, the u.s. was totally unprepared. roosevelt went to congress and said the u.s. must build 50,000 airplanes to protect itself. then in the fall of 1940, the battle of britain took place and the bombers were devastating england. it came out that bombers would be the way that you would have to fight world war ii. all the auto companies were given projects to build engines and airplane parts. ford motor company was given the b-24 bomber which was a problematic airplane. it was the newest plane we had. it was still in development stages. they wanted to mass produce the airplane. so ford said, i'm just going to build parts. i will build complete airplanes. that was henry ford speaking for his company. in january of 1941 his chief production guy, charles sorenson went to san diego, california, to watch how consolidated was building the b-24 bomber. what he saw for a production guy was just out of this world. they were building them one at a time by hand. every airplane. an individual handcrafted masterpiece. he said, you will never build a lot of airplanes the way. fo
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